Experiencing Interruptions?

Shit Stick

"$h!t $tick" is an alluring, brute and uniquely told thriller that teaches a startlingly unapologetic lesson in the consequences of coveting that which does not belong to us. The film, reminiscent of the 1999 American crime thriller "In Too Deep" starring LL Cool J , carries viewers into the rancorous under workings of an otherwise warmly welcoming local barbershop "Teddy Hair Care Service" when a patron’s seemingly innocent curiosity lands him in the hands of a maniacal shop employee played by Teddo November. Narrated by a chillingly foreboding rap, $h!t $tick is sure to leave viewers on the edge of their seats, intrigued and fearful, yet anxiously seeking more.

  • Langston Williams
  • Teddo November
    Foreclosure: Dead Deed
  • Dr. Theodore J. Bush, IV
    Foreclosure: Dead Deed
  • Teddo November
    Key Cast
    Foreclosure: Dead Deed
  • Tracy B. Mann
    Key Cast
    Foreclosure: Dead Deed
  • Project Type:
    Music Video, Short
  • Runtime:
    4 minutes 23 seconds
  • Completion Date:
    June 2, 2017
  • Production Budget:
    18,000 USD
  • Film Color:
  • First-time Filmmaker:
  • Student Project:
  • American Tracks Music Awards
    Los Angeles
    United States
Director Biography - Langston Williams

Langston A. Williams is a filmmaker that studied at the University of New Orleans. He is originally from Gulfport, Mississippi. For undergrad, he received a dual degree in Theatre Arts and Mass Communications with a focus in Broadcast from Southern University and A & M College in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and he minored in Speech Communications through Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.

Now a resident of New Orleans, Louisiana, Langston Williams makes films and writes screenplays that address social issues of relevance in the community. He draws inspiration from the works of Spike Lee, Ryan Coogler, James Wan, and Edgar Wright.

Add Director Biography
Director Statement

After already choosing two majors in undergrad that put me on the path, I made my decision to pursue film sitting in the audience at Southern University listening to Spike Lee speak on his path to be a filmmaker that addressed social issues. A few years later, I found myself in film school working towards a similar end. My aim in filmmaking is to make films that are relevant, timely, and timeless. Heritage is just one of many films to come that I hope will be viewed as such. Speaking from both personal experience and what I view as the worst outcome of a large issue that plagues African American families, it seeks to address absent fathers.